Redd Remedies earns Better Nutrition Magazine's Best of Supplements Award for Gouch!

Redd Remedies®, a leading provider of natural, condition-specific, health and wellness supplements, is this year's recipient of Better Nutrition Magazine's Best of Supplements Award with its all-natural, gluten-free Gouch!™. Gouch! is a uniquely formulated supplement that contains a blend of antioxidants and herbs that helps promote normal kidney function, support healthy uric acid levels, and promote a healthy anti-inflammatory response.*

A normal kidney function is essential to one's health. Poor kidney function could lead to waste build-up in the blood stream—including uric acid—which may lead to painful health conditions such as gout.

Key plant-based ingredients in Gouch! include Cherry Fruit, Ginger Root, Quercetin and Redd Remedies' Healthy Kidney Blend, which helps nourish the kidneys, discourage uric acid production for a natural joint health in the body, and address inflammation. By taking two (2) capsules daily, Gouch! helps maintain a balanced, healthy, normal kidney function.

"We are pleased and honored to be recognized by Better Nutrition Magazine," said Dan Chapman, Founder and CEO of Redd Remedies. "This award truly reflects our decades long commitment of bringing people the highest-quality and most innovative natural products in the industry."

Best of Supplements Awards are given annually by Better Nutrition Magazine to recognize supplements that leave an impact to both the magazine's editors and retailers with their quality of ingredients, product reputation, and popularity among readers. Extensive surveys and interviews with various professionals among the nutraceutical industry are conducted to determine the final selection of winners. The award winners will be featured in the November 2013 issue of Better Nutrition Magazine.



The opinions expressed here are the views of the writer and do not necessarily reflect the views and opinions of News-Medical.Net.
Post a new comment
You might also like... ×
Marijuana use linked with risk of death from hypertension, study says